Eye On Horror

Back to Theaters

May 23, 2021 iHorror Season 4 Episode 9
Eye On Horror
Back to Theaters
Show Notes Transcript Chapter Markers

This episode, the guys talk about their experiences in the post-pandemic theater world.  They also discuss Saw, Wrath of Man, Resident Evil 8, and a bunch of other stuff.

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James Jay Edwards:

Welcome to Eye On Horror The official podcast of ihorror.com. This is Episode 66, otherwise known as season four, episode nine. I am your host James Jay Edwards and with me as always is your other host, Jacob Davison, how you doing Jacob?

Jacob Davidson:

doing pretty good, fully vacced

James Jay Edwards:

still, you haven't backtracked?

Jacob Davidson:

Nope. Well, I mean, like, you know, like, it's two weeks after my second dose on

James Jay Edwards:

Oh, got it. Okay. Also with us yet again, is your other other host, Jon Correia. What's going on Korea?

Jonathan Correia:

I just live out at the same time. We were like still, like,

Jacob Davidson:

just trying to be funny.

Jonathan Correia:

I remember we talked about it, Charlie Clauser was there it was good time.

James Jay Edwards:

You know what? Since you bring that up, I don't want to suck our own dicks too heavily. But that last episode was awesome. Charlie. Yeah, we need to interview him. No matter what project he does. Many you listeners have not listened to our last episode, the interview with Charlie clauser. Just stop this one to go back. Listen to that, because he's

Jonathan Correia:

Then come back.

James Jay Edwards:

Yeah, he's an incredible interview. And I listened to it when we were recording it. And then while editing it, and then I listened to it once it was published. He was a great and he even made our stupid questions. Sound smarter. He's a great interview.

Jacob Davidson:

Yeah. Hoping hoping we have him back for a Collector 3.

James Jay Edwards:

Yeah. What Hey, whatever he does, I you know, we need to reach out to him.

Jonathan Correia:

Well, you know, if there's gonna be another Saw movie, he'll be he'll be happy to talk about it.

James Jay Edwards:

It'll be him doing it. He made that perfectly clear.

Jonathan Correia:

Oh, yeah. Well, he's the he's the, you know, Henry Manfredini of the Saw Franchise, you know, you just can't, it's not the same without him.

James Jay Edwards:

Even if he doesn't score it. He'll have to get a credit because they're gonna use Hello Zepp at least. Yeah. So what do you guys been doing? Have we all seen Spiral? Now? I don't see it. When we when we, when we interviewed Charlie. We hadn't seen it. I have seen it.

Jacob Davidson:

And I've seen it,

Jonathan Correia:

you know, I you know, working nights, it's hard to get out to the drive. And you know, so what do you think Jacob,

Jacob Davidson:

I really liked it. I thought it was a real return to form for the franchise, like, you know, because like the later movies just got kind of convoluted, but this, you know, is kind of kind of a fresh start. And I thought it was interesting concept. And really good casting. Like I thought Chris Rock was good in the lead role. And of course, Samuel Jackson is the Jackson does. And yeah, and of course, at some pretty pretty good traps. Like I was squirming. So yeah, no, I had a great time seeing it. It

James Jay Edwards:

Yeah, it's it's it's the same but it's different because yeah, or it concentrates more on the police investigation, then the victims in fact, most of the victims, they show them in flashbacks, you know, as they're, as they're investigating the crime scene, which they do that and Saw as well. But um, so it has more of like a Se7en vibe to it, then yeah, saw movie. But I think that's what saw needed actually. I mean, like you said, the Saw movies after three to me, they all run together, you know, and I read binge them all for our interview with Charlie. And I was like, Oh, yeah, number six is the one where they you know, with the scathing health care I

Jacob Davidson:

love I do love that one though. That's one of my favorites.

James Jay Edwards:

Yeah. How ahead of its time was that though? Yeah, exactly

Jacob Davidson:

like that. Like I think we I think we brought it up last time it just you know, like people were complaining that this movie was too political but then you point back to Saw six was was an indictment of the healthcare industry.

James Jay Edwards:

Now this this one, it's you know, without we don't want to spoil anything, but this one seems like it could be ripped from today's headlines as well.

Jacob Davidson:

Oh, yeah.

James Jay Edwards:

Very bad. Yeah. I mean, I like you said the trapped there aren't as many of them as there have been in past Saw movies. But the way that they're that they're presented, yeah, you're like watching it through your fingers. You're like, Oh, no, no, no, no, no, no, don't do that. Don't do that. Don't do that. It's, there's they're, they're not for the squeamish.

Jacob Davidson:

Yeah, no, it's definitely a quality over quantity situation.

James Jay Edwards:

Yeah. And it's also it's the perfect length. It's I think, 93 minutes it gets in, gets out gets done. You know, it doesn't because some of the Saw movies, particularly I think it's number three. They tend to linger a little but this one doesn't at all.

Jacob Davidson:

At all. Yeah, this one was very distilled.

Jonathan Correia:

Yes, some of the later ones, it almost feels like a you know, like you can treat it like some of the later ones, it almost feels like you could treat it like a Walking Dead Season where you can watch the beginning, watch the middle few of the kills, and then just make sure you're there for the end because it's just gonna tell you everything and then you can almost Miss like everything else. But yes, six is definitely like the highlight of the later ones. I the only one I haven't finished is Jigsaw. I started watching it and I fell asleep, but I just haven't felt the need to go back with it. That one was a bit rough viewing. But hey, they're fun movies. I'm excited to see see that at the drive in next weekend. But Jacob you saw it in IMAX right? How was it seeing the traps on the big screen?

Jacob Davidson:

Oh, man, it was a blast. You know, it's just, ya know, it just it was very intense. And especially with the sound quality. You know, we really got to hear Charlie's soundtrack in full. And yeah, just, you know, you hear every creak every squeak of the traps. So now I feel like that really added to the experience.

James Jay Edwards:

I was glad that we interviewed him before seeing it because then I could pay attention. Like he was saying that there's a lot of like, hip hop remixes of his score. And he I totally heard them all like, it's a real urban score to this one. And so like, you know it for seeing changes, it'll bust into like a hip hop song. But then you listen to it and the stems are saw music, you know. It was really interesting to pay attention to that now that you know, since we knew

Jacob Davidson:

going into one of my favorite parts is Chris Rock's character out what outright referencing New Jack City as you know, he's

Jonathan Correia:

in that New Jack City so good.

James Jay Edwards:

Did you catch because Chris Rock's character's name is Zeke. Zeke banks is did you catch? Yeah, you catch Samuel Jackson calling him a zekiel.

Jacob Davidson:

Yeah. There, it was a pretty It was pretty good with those kind of references. No matches.

James Jay Edwards:

What else has been going on? What? What else you guys been seeing?

Jonathan Correia:

Well, did you guys Have you guys heard of this movie? The Queen of Black Magic? It's playing on Shudder right now.

Jacob Davidson:

I've heard of it. I haven't had the chance to watch it.

Jonathan Correia:

Oh, you need to watch this. But not it's a remake of a 1981 Cult film, and it is absolutely phenomenal. It's a witch movie. And the whole premise is these, this group of people who were orphans and grew up in this orphanage, um, go back because the guy who ran it is dying. And so you know, they're showing their kids around where they grew up, and all this stuff. And the movies, you know, people start dying and like, you know, creepy things are happening. I'm trying not to spoil too much. But it's absolutely phenomenal. It's, it was one of those ones where we turned on Shudder and they just had it playing on the channel. And so usually when that happens, if it's something that we don't know, we'll watch like a scene or something and just to like, you know, get a preview and see, and we got so pulled in by this one scene. We're like, Oh, shit, we got to watch this whole thing. So we restart it from the beginning. And I gotta say this movie pulls no fucking punches. Like, there. It's everyone is fair game when it comes to being, you know, having bad things happen to them, including there's a few children in it. And there's a terrifying scene with one kid Shudder has both the new and the original. I haven't watched the original one yet but the new queen of black magic is absolutely phenomenal.

Jacob Davidson:

Um, As for me, I got and played for the entirety of Resident Evil 8.

Jonathan Correia:

Ooh,

Jacob Davidson:

yeah. And man, it was good. Like definitely one of the best survival horror games I've played in a long time.

Jonathan Correia:

How do you feel Jacob cuz I've seen that there's people complaining that since six they've been kind of moving away from zombies and doing other stuff like this one's got werewolves and what is it vampires and creepy dolls? And it seems like they're going into the other types of horror Are you mad about that at all?

Jacob Davidson:

Not at all. But you know that's the thing it's like you know the content may be a little different but it still has the same spirit of Resident Evil and that's the thing too you know, it was a very dynamic shift with the last game resin evil seven going from third person to first person and which this is a continuation of so it's also first person but yeah, that's that's a funny thing too, that a Resident Evil seven was kind of a games take on backwoods and as Dan was saying the Southwest. And this this new game originally laid is kind of the resin evil, universal monsters or gothic horror set in Romania, Romania or somewhere in Eastern Europe. So like it has its own kind of style and monsters of it. There are a lot of lycans as they're called like, and yeah, just, we're just werewolves out the woodwork. It was pretty intense. Some parts of the game just like really got into your face. And it also had a lot more psychological horror to to like there was actually some Silent Hill comparisons. like kind of like there's this whole level where you're in this creepy like kind of haunted seeming mansion with all these dolls and just you just can't tell like what's happening or like what's really happening. But yeah, a lot of great monsters I did get chased by the giant vampire lady and she did rip my arm off, but I got it back on so

James Jay Edwards:

it'll grow back.

Jacob Davidson:

It's as you know, I stuck it back on it's all good. But yeah, no does it What was interesting because it did play kind of like resin evil two or three where you're being stalked by like Mr. X or Nemesis like you're in this castle, except in this case, you're being stalked by a giant 10 foot 10 foot tall vampire lady with like Wolverine with Freddy Krueger claws. Nice.

James Jay Edwards:

I've been actually watching movies again, since there's no curling to see. And one movie I watched. It's called At Night Comes Wolves. You guys heard about this one?

Jonathan Correia:

Yeah, that's the one night ultimate werewolf movie. Right? I think that's the board game. It's paid for.

James Jay Edwards:

Yeah, it has nothing to do with werewolves. It's about a woman who leaves her neglectful husband. And as she's getting away from him, she meets another woman who basically gets her to join a cult and, and everything is connected, including, you know, the husband and everything out you know, it's, it's not really that good. It's, the concept is kind of cool. And it's it's engaging enough at the beginning, but it's got this real student film vibe that it that it just, I can't quite put my finger on what I mean, it's just amateurish. See, you know, it seems like everything about it, you know, the script, the acting the way it shot, everything, just screens, student film, it's like, you know, it's like film students had a bunch of money. So they made a movie, but it's, I think it's, it might be gravitas ventures, it's a real distributor. So if you know, it's not I mean, it's, you can find it on VOD, but, you know, I don't know if I'd recommend it. Unless, you know, maybe when it comes to Netflix, and it's quote free. You know,

Jacob Davidson:

um, in terms of other watches, I got another package from Vinegar Syndrome. And this one was really good. Like, well, let's see, we got that. director's cut of Kevin Tenny's. Oh, monster movie, The Cellar. That was pretty good. I was really like this movie all American Murder, which is kind of giallo slasher inspired hybrid with Christopher Walken being his most Christopher Walken.

Jonathan Correia:

How was that cuz I ordered a bunch, but one of one of the discs I ordered was a pre order so mine's not coming in for a minute.

Jacob Davidson:

Oh, um, it was really good. Um, you know, I was you know, I wasn't really sure what to expect going in but it is kind of like Pieces with like a G out with a Giallo vibe, because it's like this a bunch of murders going on at this conservative Southern campus and like the dude who's the the most likely suspect is also trying to investigate and Christopher Walken plays this like really? badass, macho cop named detective Decker. And his opening scene is him like at a hostage negotiation, and and basically, freeing the hostage by pissing off the criminal who's keeping hostages so much by telling him how much he fucked his wife.

Jonathan Correia:

Beautiful. I'm so happy I ordered that I can't wait for it to come just off that description.

Jacob Davidson:

Yeah, no, you get 100% or sorry 200% Christopher Walken.

Jonathan Correia:

Is it a Christopher Walken performance if he doesn't dance though? Does he dance in the movie? Oh,

Jacob Davidson:

yeah. He dances a little bit in that I mean not King of New York level but you know he does a little jig

Jonathan Correia:

okay cuz that's his trademark is for walking always dances in his

Jacob Davidson:

Oh, yeah, just like that music video he did. What was it again?

Jonathan Correia:

Fatboy Slim weapon of choice.

Jacob Davidson:

Yeah, that's the one that

Jonathan Correia:

Oh, yeah. Oh, man. They just uploaded that in 4k. And it looks so good.

Jacob Davidson:

It does. I watched it the other day. But yeah, the other one of the big highlights of the Vinegar Syndrome releases is that I had to share was their new homegrown horrors Volume One said, where they took a bunch of late 80s, early 90s Regional horror movies and put them in one box said and it's from, you know, it's from three different states, including our home state of Massachusetts. Like because what Yeah, one of the big draws for me was that they they restored and rereleased. movie I can't believe they actually did for Winter Beast. Are you familiar?

Jonathan Correia:

The only one you talking about in previous episodes? That's the Emerson student one, right? Yeah.

Jacob Davidson:

All right. Yeah. I always forget if it was like students or alumni, but he has like this kind of Evil Dead style riff that, yeah, a bunch of people from Epic like either Emerson students or alumni shot and I think it was northern Massachusetts and New Hampshire. And it's basically Yeah, like an evil dead thing about this place called the wild goose Lodge. where like, all these Totem demons are rising, and they're in like, there's a bunch of them and like some of our stop motion some of them are doing since Sood. Some of them are prosthetics. And they do and it's it's kind of a mess, buddy, you know, just has a bunch of scenes of cool stop motion monsters, killing people. But yeah, so that was a fun one to revisit. And yeah, there's also this monster movie from Ohio called Beyond Dream's Door, which is kind of like, I don't know, like A Nightmare on Elm Street meets, like Inception or Jacob's ladder. It's like this kind of dream within a dream thing, but with with a lot more gooey practical effects monsters. So that was pretty fun. And you have a last one Fatal Exam, which is this, Missouri, kind of satanic slasher movie about these pair of psychology students who take a final exam going at a house where all these satanic murders took place. And there may be demons and stuff in there. Which, you know, it's kind of interesting, but oh my god, it was like, nearly two hours long, it just had such an insane runtime, it was just kind of a slog to go through. Yeah, it was, it was some, you know, it's one of those things, like a lot of a lot of these regional movies are made by amateurs, and you know, people making a movie for the first time, so they just, they run with it, but, you know, it had its moments. And I'm just always happy to see you know, like, kind of regional and forgotten movies like this kind of get their due and, you know, kind of a, you know, and get astounding restorations and new special features and stuff because you know, it's like this, this entire box set and like all these are 2k transfers, all of them are packed with special features. So it's it's pretty amazing. But you know, vinegar syndrome does it again, and was so stoked for the halfway to Black Friday sale in a couple of weeks. Oh, yeah.

Jonathan Correia:

I was about to say I might have to get that homemade one if a bit closer to one of their sales depending on I always keep an eye on how many copies are left and if be able to get it. So this halfway to Black Friday sale. I'm gonna try to get the Forgotten Giallo volume three. So that's on the list, as well as I pre ordered the everything but bundle which isn't everything but it's mostly everything. But I'm looking forward to that.

James Jay Edwards:

Speaking of pre orders, did you guys see that ship to shore is hitting another home run with the Dead and Buried soundtrack?

Jacob Davidson:

Oh, yeah. Yeah, that's that's that was an instant preorder for me. Yeah, no, they've been they've been placed in their marketing because that came out around the same time Joe Bob was doing the last drive in and they did dead dead and buried along with Mandy.

James Jay Edwards:

I wonder how Justin knew that Joe Bob was gonna do dead and buried and

Jonathan Correia:

well, he produces.

James Jay Edwards:

You don't say it's almost like we've had on the show. The the weird thing about dead and buried and I actually passed on this bundle because it's a little too niche for me. But um, there's a bundle, you can get it with a 78 of the two songs that the mortician listens to the old scratchy phonograph, you know, old timey songs. I don't have a 78 player, you know, it would just be something Oh, it's cool to have. So I mean, I pre ordered just the score on Potter's bluff blue vinyl.

Jacob Davidson:

Nice.

Jonathan Correia:

That doesn't surprise me at all. One of the first releases that Ship to Shore did was like a it was a Tiny Tim album on a Edison phone. Yeah. I forget what they're called. If it's a roll or if it's a tube or

James Jay Edwards:

wax tube. Yeah,

Jonathan Correia:

yeah. But it's sold out so quick. And it and I've talked to him many times about He's like, Yeah, I was surprised that anyone bought it, but there was actually people who had an Edison phone and could play it. So it was weird. Like, wow, we made this thing and we couldn't even listen to it.

James Jay Edwards:

Be that that they found customers who could listen to it because it seems like the kind of thing that's just, you know, I mean, they're not shy about putting out cassette releases. And you know, and I'm like, does anybody have a cassette player? But those are more common than 78 players. Oh, people have cassette players you know who has cassette players heavy metal fans

Jonathan Correia:

working at Amoeba dude like they were they would we would sell like black metal cassette tapes for like 1718 bucks a pop like brand new one. And the metal fans ate that shit up they're like this is the only way to listen to this album in your car because you there's no way you have a cassette player outside. I mean I do but I have one of those ones that like you can hook it up to your computer and and transcribe it to mp3 but I mostly bought that because I did get the over the garden wall cassette tape for Sarah that mondo buno A while ago the choice Yeah, it's really good. Um, so I absolutely fell in love with Synchronic last year remember?

Jacob Davidson:

Oh yeah, after watching

Jonathan Correia:

it, I immediately bought all of those directors movies, and I've been slowly like working my way through it and we just watched spring the other day. Holy crap, dude. Like I'm so upset that that wasn't on my radar sooner because that was just such a phenomenally made film because it's uh, it's you know a lot of times where people like oh, it's a it's a love story disguised as a monster movie but that's literally what this movie was. It was a love story and it had like this really well done monster story with great mythology and of course with those directors their their science is always like they always throwing like hardcore sci fi into it. So they you know mix in mythology with it and whatnot, but Oh, man,

James Jay Edwards:

I thought you were gonna say their science is impeccable. I'm like all nice.

Jonathan Correia:

impeccable, but it is a stretch.

James Jay Edwards:

They stretch believable.

Jonathan Correia:

Yeah, I think but they go hard with the hard sci fi they like synchronic was really close with it, you know, obviously, it's never going to be 100% perfect unless they actually conduct those tests and whatnot. But I mean, like, still for for what could have been just like a cheap you know, little monster movie with any other movies? What could have been like a cheap little monster or a cheap little horror film? Like they said, they put like, an incredible amount of like, you know, science reasoning behind it, which I always respect, you know, like, this isn't just weird stuff happening. This is weird stuff happening due to you know, this mathematical formula and this that's a you know, they go very Star Trek Voyager with it, you know, just like lots of sight big science words thrown out yet.

Jacob Davidson:

Yeah, no, they do a really great job of kind of capturing the cosmic horror elements of their stories and you know, pointing that to film, which is pretty difficult, but ya know, just every time I'd see one of their movies that does feel like you know, they're just going beyond like, one of my favorites of theirs is The Endless like, have you seen that one yet?

Jonathan Correia:

That one's Next on my list. Yeah.

James Jay Edwards:

The Endless is great.

Jacob Davidson:

I know. You've seen Resolution.

Jonathan Correia:

Yep. I that was the first one I watch. I figured it start at the beginning which that one you know, that one was very, you know, low budget first feature feel to it, but it was for like that. It was very, very well made. I was very happy with that. Yeah, no, I they're definitely like, quickly up there. And I think I need to watch some synchronic again, cuz Yeah, the movie was so good.

James Jay Edwards:

Have you guys seen there's this movie on Netflix now called Things Heard and Seen?

Jonathan Correia:

No,

Jacob Davidson:

Dont know that one

James Jay Edwards:

Um, it's Amanda see free this in it. And she's basically her and her husband moved to this to this house because her husband gets a job and a university, you know, somewhere so they're like in the country. And the house has a questionable past

Jonathan Correia:

as most houses do.

James Jay Edwards:

Well, yeah. Most houses in horror movies. It's a it's a pretty cool little, you know, ghost story kind of reminded me a lot of What Lies Beneath

Jonathan Correia:

Ooh,

James Jay Edwards:

in more ways than one. You know, I don't want to give anything away. But it's if you've seen what lies beneath there's a few things in things he heard and seen. That will not surprise you. Or they might still surprise you. But then you'll be like, Oh, yeah, I've seen this before. But it's a pretty cool little, you know, little little, I shouldn't say little because I think it is over two hours long. But it's a pretty cool little spook movie. You know, a little little ghost story.

Jonathan Correia:

Nice. I'll check that out. And I need to rewatch what lies beneath. I haven't seen that since like, I was a kid.

James Jay Edwards:

I love what lies beneath it is it's one of my favorite movies. It was released in I think 2000. So it counts is 21st century. So one of my favorite movies of the 21st century. Also, I finally got around to the New Mutants. Have you guys seen the New Mutants?

Jacob Davidson:

Oh, yeah, yeah, I saw that last year. You know,

Jonathan Correia:

that one wasn't as bad as everyone came cell is I

James Jay Edwards:

didn't think but the thing is, it's very much a horror movie with superheroes

Jacob Davidson:

pretty much Yeah,

Jonathan Correia:

but it didn't go far enough with the horror thing I think No, I

James Jay Edwards:

think it went far enough with the horror I don't think I can see why superhero fans hated it because I don't think it went far enough it's a bit it was a little to contain I wish that it had broken out more but I thought that it I thought that it was just right with the horror elements.

Jonathan Correia:

I just wanted more and I know a lot of people complained about the bear at the end but I thought that was that was like some of the most fun in that movie was that I had a demon bear demon bear Yeah, I mean like it's it's solid. I think I got it digitally for real cheap and I wasn't upset. It is though. I would say like it's it's solid, but as like the end of it. The era of the you know the fox x men franchise it is it is a bit sad that like that franchise ended with apocalypse and then dark Phoenix and this like it's like, Man, I wish it I wish I had like a real grand finale. You know?

James Jay Edwards:

Is this the end of it? Is that is that what the New Mutants is? Oh, yeah, it

Jacob Davidson:

was the final Fox x men movie. Yeah,

Jonathan Correia:

it wasn't supposed to be but with all the delays and everything like I think our first episode we talked about the first trailer.

James Jay Edwards:

I think yeah, I think it was supposed to drop before before maybe not before. x men Apocalypse, but definitely before dark Phoenix.

Unknown:

Yeah, well, we

Jacob Davidson:

get into Disney versions soon enough.

James Jay Edwards:

Yeah, also, I saw and I think Jacob I think he saw this two and a double feature with spiral Wrath of man. Yeah, new the new guy rich movie. It's not really horror, but

Jacob Davidson:

it is intense.

James Jay Edwards:

Yeah, it does involve a lot of killing. It's Yeah, it's part heist movie part revenge thriller, and Jason Statham at his most Jason state anime.

Jacob Davidson:

Oh, very much so.

James Jay Edwards:

And Guy Ritchie at his most Guy Ritchie is I mean, it's it's, it's both of those guys firing on all cylinders.

Jacob Davidson:

But yeah, no, it was a lot of fun. I also saw that in IMAX which worked out well because likey it like it said Los Angeles and and it feels like one of those things where they try to make the city also a character because like, there's all these big aerial shots of the city and like all these wide angle shots of like all the streets and roads, because you know, it's like about armored trucks. So you'd like you'd never know who's gonna be around the corner. But yeah, yeah, I think kind of the the best way I pitched it to people was like, it's kind of like, a Point Break meets Heat. Okay, because yeah, just has a lot of different crime elements to it. But yeah, it was, it was a lot of fun to see on a big screen.

James Jay Edwards:

It's like you think you know where it's going. But then they'll introduce a new set of characters. And you're like, Okay, no, now it's going here. And then it'll point you in a different direction with a different character. And you're like, Okay, well, you know, it's, there's a few different times where you think you haven't figured out but you don't?

Jacob Davidson:

Exactly Yeah, there's a lot of twists and turns, which is pretty typical for Guy Ritchie, I

James Jay Edwards:

guess.

Jacob Davidson:

Oh, yeah. And especially because like he does that thing where it's like, told anachronistic more order.

James Jay Edwards:

Yeah, but it doesn't really ever compute. Like, it's always very clear. Two months ago, three weeks from now. Yeah, I mean, it doesn't ever you don't have to figure it out. Like you sometimes have to do with Tarantino you know, Guy Ritchie hits you over the head with it. You know, this happened before that.

Jonathan Correia:

of the of the you know, 90s Tarantino knockoff filmmakers Guy Ritchie was definitely one of the stronger ones.

James Jay Edwards:

He knew what he was doing. He knows what he's doing. I should say. Yeah, I'm talking about him. Like he's like he's retiring. You know, because the gentleman was good as well.

Jacob Davidson:

Yeah, I like that, too.

Jonathan Correia:

That was a solid back to form.

James Jay Edwards:

I yeah, I was a little nervous after Aladdin and I'm like, is he just taken the paycheck now? You know, but um, between the gentleman and wrath of man, you know, he didn't get corrupted by the by the Disney money

Jonathan Correia:

by the House of Mouse. Yes. Speaking of action, real quick. I have to mention this because I got this blu ray for this movie called Raven from 1996. It stars Burt Reynolds as Raven. It is 90s action to almost a fall, but it's fantastic. It's because it

James Jay Edwards:

say on the cover Burt Reynolds is Raven.

Jonathan Correia:

I think so. Yeah. They make it very clear. What's it? Well, the thing is, it's basically Broken Arrow but with like a waist smaller budget, like, super low. But it's it's interesting because Burt Reynolds is the man is is the title character. But he's not the protagonist. He's the antagonist for most of the movie, and it's just Burt Reynolds being Burt Reynolds in an action role, which is fantastic. It's great seeing him like that, especially an older bird. But because that was only a few years before Boogie Nights. And it's just such a it's it's just such a time capsule of its time. Like, you know, there's gratuitous and unnecessary sex scenes with a very well endowed female actress. The protagonist is supposed to be this big action star but he's not that great of an actor. And like in the third act, all of a sudden like Burt Reynolds who's been like he's almost kind of like Dennis Hopper in Speed and just kind of like always ahead of the everybody and kind of maniacal doing all this crazy stuff. He suddenly becomes the protagonists or no, he becomes one of the good guys and then the movie just kind of ends like just just ends and then they're driving off together and it ends with like a title car just saying like, and Raven disappeared. No one knows where he is. But he is still working. And it's like what the fuck did this guy suddenly become like like I know he's the title character but he wasn't like the like the movies named after him but he's not the main character and then all sudden at the at the end of the movie, they treat it like he was the entire time.

James Jay Edwards:

He died on the way back to his home.

Jonathan Correia:

Exactly. It's it's a very weird, but very fun 90s if you like 90s action films like Action USA and stuff like that. I highly recommend Raven. I think I got it from Hamilton books for five bucks. So and the transfer looks good. So yeah, definitely if you're if you're doing the bulk order from there, just add it to your cart. You won't regret it.

Jacob Davidson:

While we're talking kind of crime movies and stuff. I also saw the Bill Murray movie Quick Change a little bit ago.

Jonathan Correia:

It's a fun movie.

Jacob Davidson:

Oh, yeah. It's so good. It just got released from Warner archive. And yeah, I feel like it's so underrated because, yeah, it's like this crime caper movie, where the first third of the movies about the bank heist. And then the rest of the movies about Bill Murray and his cohorts trying to escape New York. And it's like, it's like a daytime after hours. We're just one thing after another keeps on impeding them. And it hasn't really stacked cast to because you got Bill Murray. Gina Davis, Randy Quaid. Phil Hartman pops up. Tony show lubes in there. So yeah, just and it's a lot of fun and, and I love that there have been so many comparisons to the Joker because Bill Murray's character robs the bank while dressed as a clown.

James Jay Edwards:

I haven't seen quick change since it was in theaters, which was I think the 80s probably at 89. But the thing I remember most about it is I loved how because like you said he robs this bank dressed as a clown. And how he escaped his pure freakin genius. Yeah, how he is you know, I don't want to spoil anything for people who haven't seen it, but I'm like, oh my god. This is why is no one done this in real life.

Jonathan Correia:

They all go into a clown car.

James Jay Edwards:

It's not quite that genius. But it's close. Yeah, and yeah, I

Jacob Davidson:

just got it makes me wish that Bill Murray directed more, because it's like the only thing he ever Well, I guess co directed but

Jonathan Correia:

still. But now Jacob, you have me thinking of Escape from New York but starring Bill Murray. Now I just want to see that movie real bad. Maybe have it directed by Wes Anderson. Just for shits and giggles. Like that wouldn't be such a weird movie. Like, I'd watch the shit out of that

Jacob Davidson:

I would do that actually sounds like an incredible pitch.

James Jay Edwards:

Another thing that that I saw on I think is on Shudder and we talked about it on our episode with with Brian Kelly I finally some Violation of either you guys watched violation. It's heavy. It is. It's just as heavy as Kelly made it out to be it is you know, it's it's a rape revenge movie and what we're talking about there about how it how it's presented, there's a trigger warning at the beginning of the movie, clearly. And I saw some guy on the iHorror fans page saying I don't understand why there's a trigger warning on this. I mean, it shows an erect penis but nothing else. There is a rape. In this, that's where it needs a trigger warning. And it's dealt with. I mean, it shows it like in super close ups of like, you know, bodies, and you know, and faces and stuff like that. So it's not like as brutal as say I spit on your grave, but it still would trigger the hell out of someone who's been through that. So I'm like, you know, different people are triggered by different things. And this would absolutely trigger someone who's been through that, you know, the erect penis triggered you this rape scene is gonna trigger someone else. But it's a it's heavy. It's a pretty heavy movie.

Jonathan Correia:

I think people need to get over seeing a penis in a movie. Like if we've been seeing boobs in movies forever, like for free the pain. You know, that's the one thing I respect about Game of Thrones is that it showed flaccid penis, you know,

James Jay Edwards:

in violation. I was impressed that they I mean, I don't know if they use you know, Viagra or something. But I was impressed that he was able to keep his erection for all of that filming because I'm like, there's nothing less sexy than a movie set. You know? And that's why adult film stars I'm always like, you know, how do they get in the mood you know with all these can't like it's like that scene in Boogie Nights where they're shooting Dirks first sex scene. They have to change the film mag so William H Macy stands between the camera and the and and Mark Wahlberg and Julianne Moore while they change the mag and it's like that he asked me Does it look sexy? Oh, yeah, yeah, it looks great kid.

Jacob Davidson:

And I forgot to bring this up earlier with the spiral discussion but did you guys see that New York Post review that went viral?

Jonathan Correia:

No.

James Jay Edwards:

I don't think so.

Jacob Davidson:

Yeah, there was this like New York Post review that derive the movie and horror fans in general. And I'm not going to look at the exact quote but you know is one is one of those kind of denigrating reviews is like you have to be some kind of sick twisted monster to like these movies and like horror fan should stay away from like animals and living things. And yeah, it kind of took some rounds the other day but you know, it's it's it's kind of funny to me that like, there's still You know that that kind of mindset that if you'd like horror then like you're disturbed or like there's something wrong with you.

Jonathan Correia:

I mean, all horror is it's just modern mythology is what it comes down to is I mean, right? Like all mythology as that good versus evil, basic storyline to it. And that's all there is is is Jason and Freddy not our, you know, Jason and the Argonauts or our you know, that's, that's all it is. It's just like modern mythology. So I mean, like, there's always gonna be people that are that go though, you got to be seeking to prove to what to like this. And you know, the song

James Jay Edwards:

movies? I think they get a bad rap is because I don't really consider them torture porn. I mean, sure, the traps are hard to watch, and they clearly torture the people in them. But it's not like, you know, like Turistas says or Hostel you know, it's not it's, it's dealt with differently. Yeah, I think the song movies get a bad rap. And I especially spiral probably has the most story of any of the Saw movies. So you know, aside from the first one, you know, it's it's more than just, I mean, clearly there are traps in it and the traps are great, but it's more than just the traps you've got, you know, developed characters and you've got a pretty well plotted story so of all movies for him to make that claim about, you know, it was this is boiling up in him and then he decided to take it out on Spiral because it's the first horror movie to be released.

Jonathan Correia:

Or it might just be clickbait. You know, I've seen a lot of articles and stuff that are like that, where it's just like, they just make an outrageous claim. And it's like, you're reading and you're like, feel like you did this on purpose. Just to get that hate click,

Jacob Davidson:

you know, that was a new york post.

James Jay Edwards:

I was gonna say you said it was New York Post right there. There. That's a clickbait publication anyway, so yeah, that there's your answer.

Jonathan Correia:

And and you know, Twitter loves giving into that and jumping on the train with that hate. It's like the woman who had the had the silly opinion about Alien not being a horror film, and everyone just started jumping down her throat and it's like, Hey, man, we're all entitled to our opinion. Do I think it's a silly and I don't agree with that opinion, of course. But hey, you know what? That's it's not gonna change my view of the alien movies in the way that

James Jay Edwards:

she worded it though, was stupid. She's like, she's all you know, defend your position. And then she says, my defense horror can't be set in space. I'm like, Event Horizon says what? Yeah. I mean, some of the scariest movies alien included some of the scariest movies ever made are in freakin space. So you know, shut the fuck up.

Jonathan Correia:

Well, I mean, it's, it's again, it's just someone who said something and is it silly? I'm not gonna say her even though I strongly disagree. I mean, come on cosmic horror. There's nothing more terrifying than the unknown and what's more unknown to us that space other than deep deep below the ocean, you know? So and it's so yeah, it's it's a silly it's a silly opinion and to and to take that strong of a stance with it was to like but I think there was a people went too far with it and and it happens a lot. Like there's definitely some stuff to like jump on that type of train for but like a silly opinion like that. I think I think people it was good that people were like, Event Horizon, you know, this example, this example. These are all good examples. But, you know, there's some stuff where it's just like, come on. I think proper trains have like, do have hopping on stuff like that is there was a lot of pushback on Resident Evil cosplayers. Particularly black cosplayers, because people were saying that black people can't be vampires. That is something to like, jump back, because there's a plethora of examples do Blacula Blade, you know, Vampire in Brooklyn, it goes on for ever, but also, vampires don't fucking exist. All right. There's, there's, you know, when people are like, Oh, you can only kill vampires like No, they don't fucking exist. It's not like a fish. Yeah, you take a fish out of water, we all know because they exist and they die. These are mythical things. But also, vampire lore exists in every culture vampires, some form of lycanthrope and dragons. Humans are very unoriginal. Every culture has something along those three lines. So to make racist and stupid claims like that, yeah, that I can understand hopping on but saying something silly as like, you know, you can't do Horror in space. That's just that's, that's a silly, it's silly.

Jacob Davidson:

To my original point. It's just, I thought the review was interesting because like some of the comments and responses on that were actually very well nuanced and more went to like, kind of the history of kind of horror reviews and that, you know, like, you know, like people saying, like, this is exactly like how reviews would treat a lot of horror movies back in the 80s where it was, you know, like the writing to people. It's a fans of horror movies that, you know, they're the problem along with the movie being the problem, and if you like the movie, then there's something wrong with you, which you Just something weird to say nowadays because you know horror has gone considerably mainstream. It's like you know the James's point that it's like the spiral is like the first major horror movie release since the pandemic so it feel like that's probably a factor but yeah no I don't think people were going too far in their responses to it and you know, they were just like, what's what's this guy's problem?

James Jay Edwards:

My issue with the woman on Twitter was you know the her she was like all all defend in the comments that her whole defense was horrid can't be set in space. It's like Okay, first of all you're wrong. Horror can be set in space so if that's your whole defense it's blown out of the water by any number of horror movies set in space I mean, leprechaun 4 Hello. Every horror franchise that's worth its salt has been has been to space

Jacob Davidson:

Friday 13th Hellraiser life.

Jonathan Correia:

Remember life?

James Jay Edwards:

Oh, my God. Yeah. So I, let's move on to our to our topic, which we're keeping things pretty light this time, because mainly by my request, because I wanted a guest free episode that I didn't have to stress over editing. Since theaters are opening back up. We're going back to theaters. And we do a lot of talk about, you know, we have over the last 14 months, a lot of talk about COVID, and, you know, theater at home, stuff like that. So we're going to talk a little now about going back to theaters because I think that the three of us have had three very different experiences with it. I'll go first, I've been to the theater one time since they've lifted the masked man or not even lifted bass mandates, since the world has been kind of opening up. And it was to a press screening of spiral. And it was I mean, I thought the experience was positive. I loved being in a theater again, I couldn't tell if my tears were, you know, my glasses were fogging up from my tears of joy or from my mask. But um, this was also a press screening. There were about 10 people in the theater, we were all way far away from each other. Plus everybody was comparing Vax cards when we got there and we're waiting to go into so I mean, because it was all critics that haven't seen each other's in 14 months so we were all catching up and being excited to see each other and that's the only time that I have been and that's pretty much par for the course me ever since movie pass ended I don't really go to movies that aren't press screenings. What have you guys experienced has been going back to these I know Jacob has pretty much been going every day. I see it on Facebook. I think you should go to a double feature every day.

Jacob Davidson:

Well I've seen seven movies in theaters since I was fully vaccine earlier this month. But yeah no it's it's been pretty decent experience on my end you know as soon as it was safe and like I was fully inoculated I decided to go for it first movies on theaters was Mortal Kombat nine max at the universal AMC IMAX which for those who don't know is the, I believe is the biggest and, and most high tech IMAX theater in LA County. Because, you know, I wanted I just wanted to see a spectacle and you know, I wanted to see something big and loud on the big screen. And yeah, I just went to like a weekday afternoon screening. So there wasn't that many people there and you know, I felt pretty distanced. I was of course whereby Jason Voorhees mask. And yeah, you know, everybody else, you know, it was kind of keeping their distance and like wearing masks when they weren't eating or whatever. Yeah, and they just it was it was weird, because, you know, like, I've been going to the drive at a bunch so it didn't, didn't hit me as heavily emotionally, I guess. But it's still just felt really damn good to be back in a theater. It sees something on the big screen. And yeah, the two other places I've really been going to, they reopen the former CineFamily Fairfax theater. It's like under control this art apparel collective called Brain Dead studios. And they are doing like an all body horror thing this month. So like I went opening night for Akira. That was a blast. I sat front row and I was there the other day for The Skin I Live In you know the Pedro Almodovar movie. And yeah, both times you know, talk

James Jay Edwards:

about heavy movies

Jacob Davidson:

heavy on the body horror. And yeah, for the most part, you know, I've felt pretty safe you know, it's all distance seats are like half capacity. And most and pretty much everybody's been courteous or like WIC, you know, where their mass most of the time and they I mean, I don't know about vaccination status, but you know, I'm hoping that only people who have been vaccinated are going but who knows. But, you know, overall, though, it's, it's felt pretty damn good to be back in the theaters.

James Jay Edwards:

How about you, Correia? In this one?

Jonathan Correia:

Yeah. Um, I was very excited. It took a lot to To go to the theater, I got really excited about this Scott Pilgrim rerelease. Especially with updated sound mixing with Dolby Atmos and all that it took a it took a lot to just kind of prepare myself for it and I wasn't I wasn't, this is just flat out, I went we went to an AMC in Burbank and it was such a strange feeling walking into a theater again. And, and main reason why I wanted us to talk about all this is because it's it's weird because like, I've been working through the, through the pandemic I've been working on, you know, TV productions and movie productions and all this stuff over the last year, and where there's hundreds of people on set, but there's protocols, you know, and we're mostly outside and, you know, and I know everyone's following it, because we have to, we have to in order to work, but going into that theater, it was just it was it was otherworldly, because we sat down and you know, was was getting okay with it. We went on like a Friday at like noon. So we were trying to go at a time where there was like, no one. But there were like, there was like maybe nine other people in the theater, and most of them weren't wearing masks, like as soon as I sat down mask came off, which was like, oh, they're gonna eat No, dude, this one guy didn't even have food, he just took his mask off immediately, I don't know the status of their, of their vaccine. At that point, we were past the time where ours was fully kicked in. But it was it was nerve racking. I mean, it First of all, it's AMC, they do a terrible job of making sure people follow, you know, the basic theatre etiquette, you know, with phones and talking and all this stuff. So of course, they're not going to do a great job of making ensuring that people are wearing masks when not eating. But um, it's it's one of those things where even though we were fully vaccinated and double mass, we had the surgical advocate 95 on it, the anxiety was, I'm sorry, I'm getting jittery, just talking about it. But like, it's, there's a psychological effect that has happened to all of us, the last year, there's, we've, we've gone through an event, and it's been over a year, and it's still going there. There's trauma there, you know, and that affects people. And so I think that's awesome, that you're that you're able to go and experience it. And that's awesome. And you know, there's gonna be a lot of people like that. And I think that's awesome. And you're being responsible about it, you're wearing your mask, you're around people who are too and I, and that's fantastic. But there, there's definitely going to be some PTSD with this. And there's and so for a lot of people, I think it's gonna be very difficult. And we left it was almost thankful that the movie what got you know, started 15 minutes late, because we bailed before an AMC was really good about refunding us and apologizing and all lap, but at the end of the day, like, it's, it's not going to be easy, there's going to be for some people, it's going to be difficult. And with that, you just might need to take some more time. I know for us, you know, we've been really happy going to admission tickets bit of a drive, but we make a day out of it, you know, we go hiking and stuff beforehand, but it's gonna take some time. And I think even even if there is a day when it's all done, and we don't have to wear masks at all, there's it's still going to take some getting used to for some people. And it's not just movie theaters, it's public places, malls, you know, all that stuff. So I just want, you know, listeners who have similar experiences or things to know that a you're not alone. Even me, the jackass who lived in movie theaters for a while, is having trouble with it. And your feelings are super valid. Maybe even just taking little steps, you know, like just entering into the lobby or just not, I don't know, it might you might have to, once everything's good, if we ever get to that point, treat it like going to the gym, you know, for the first time in years, you got to just, you know, work your way up to getting to, to the machines, you know,

Jacob Davidson:

no, I mean, that's all completely valid. And, you know, considering everything we've gone for this last year, I mean, I wasn't sure where I was going to be mentally by the time theaters reopen. But, you know, I just, you know, I did the research on the vaccines. And, you know, I yeah, you know, I tried to do what, Jen, would you been doing, john, that, you know, I tried to go to screenings where there'd be the least amount of people. Plus, you know, like, places where they would most likely follow the rules, you know, like a Repertory Theater, like the brain dead studios. So, yeah, I mean, I mean, it did take mental preparedness, you know, like, I had to kind of go into my head and I took, you know, my mass with me and, and I did take a medical mass to just, you know, just to be safe. But, yeah, no, I did, you know, like different it's, you know, different strokes for different folks. You know, like it's, you know, people are going to be if you're going to be a factor, you know, perceived differently. And you raise good point is that, you know, it's not just movie theaters, like, you know, I've been hearing that. I mean, I'm not exactly sure if it's on a national level or, you know, just depending on areas, but you know, like, some stores are now getting rid of their mass mandate policies. And you know, that just feels really weird. Like, I probably have more trouble, like shopping with people aren't wearing masks. Yeah, but yeah, you know, it's just a strange situation, it's going to end people are gonna respond differently, it's going to take different amount of times for them to acclimate to different situations.

James Jay Edwards:

Also, how do you know the people who are going to lie about being vaccinated? These are the same people who are still trying to hang on to the lie that Trump won the election. I mean, you can't trust somebody to say, Oh, you know, I'm actually I'm not wearing this mask, because the people who these are the people who haven't wanted to wear a mask from the beginning, you know, I mean, I don't know. I mean, I don't know when it's ever gonna happen. But the screens, I go to the press screenings, I don't know if they're ever gonna usually they open them up to like promo to like the public. And then there's like a press section. I don't know if they're ever gonna open it up to the public again, but if they do, I'm a little nervous about that. Because, you know, I don't want to get all judgmental, but the people who come to the promo screenings First of all, there's, it's like, there's like the same 20 people. I don't know if it's the same up in LA, but in San Diego, there's like, 20 people that you will see it every screening. I don't know what these people do for jobs. I don't know how they get their passes. But it's like the same people.

Jonathan Correia:

I've been those people.

James Jay Edwards:

I don't know if I trust these people to sit near me without a mask, you know, I mean, I don't, you know, are you are you Vax? You know, you know, you can't even trust if they've got a card, because they're selling bootlegs of the cards. You just can't trust people.

Jonathan Correia:

Well, and that's and that's the thing, too, is that a lot of what has been done the last year and what we've what we've had to like, kind of train ourselves is to always be on the lookout for danger, right? Like, yeah, just like that fighter fighter flight has been on overdrive and it's been like a constant like, Oh, I'm what I'm even just simple hiking outside on walking, oh, there's someone come, I gotta put on my mask. You know, I don't view that person as a threat. But I recognize that there can be a threat surrounding that person, you know, so, but like, when you're outside and stuff even going, I mean, shit, I get social anxiety, just going to the grocery store non pandemic times. That's, that's a very big anxiety thing for me. I don't know why I fuckin eat. Like, I've been to the grocery store many times in my life, but it's, for some reason, it still triggers something. So during the epidemic that was through the fucking roof. That's probably why I lost weight. was not going to the grocery store that often. But like, because of that, like, you know, there's still that mindset with it. So yeah, me sitting in the back of the theater at the highest point I could be, you know, I was scanning. You know, I was looking, I was watching that person took off their mask, they haven't eaten, they haven't eaten anything, are they gonna put it back on, they're not gonna put it back on that person's eating popcorn. They haven't, you know, so like that. That's that mode is still going that that searching is still going, even though I'm fully vexed and double mass.

James Jay Edwards:

And at that point, you can't enjoy the movie, if you had stayed for the movie to actually start. Instead of the movie. You're watching all the other people around you.

Jonathan Correia:

Exactly. And I already do that and movie theaters to the second I see his cell phone like I'm my focus is on that person.

James Jay Edwards:

Well, that's it. That's different, though, because you can't help but look at a bright cell phone that turns

Jonathan Correia:

Oh, and I'm definitely that guy who will come down, tap you on the shoulder and go put that the fuck away. Oh, yeah. But like I said, You're right. But what am I going to do? Am I going to go up to, you know, it's a my gonna go up to people in the theater and say, Hey, you got put on your mask. I can't, you know, like, as it's, I'm not gonna stick around for that. And that's why, you know, hey, you know, those people are gonna be at the movies, they're gonna see the movies in theaters, that's fine. I just know, for me, it's, it's not worth the anxiety. And who knows, I might, maybe next week, I will be in a movie theater. Maybe it won't be until next year, I am not putting a you know, an expiration date on these fields, because I don't know when they're gonna leave. I would like to, but at the end of the day, I'm still gonna support movies, I'm still gonna buy you know, I'm gonna keep buying blu rays. I'm gonna keep doing VOD, all that stuff. And that's fine. I have a new sound bar, I have a 4k TV.

James Jay Edwards:

You know,

Jonathan Correia:

I have a pretty dope set up here. So like, I'm comfortable where I am right now of not going and you know, mission Tiki still fucking kills it with their double features. So you know, like, it's, it's a it's gonna be a long road dude. Like in this we're gonna be dealing with this for you know, it's, it's kind of like, you know, older generations I lived through the depression, you know, and they still have those habits from that time. You know, you have that grandparents that like hide, you know, stuff where they hoard you know, supplies and whatnot. You know, I feel like we're gonna be feeling and seeing that for years to come. Don't even open the hoarding gas can of worms. This

James Jay Edwards:

This sounds like a good place for us to for us to step away and and quit here. So yeah, let us know though faithful listener what your experiences with with feeders are? Because I think ours are all across the board. So let's let's find out what the norm is. So yeah, with that, let's get out of here. Our theme music is by Restless Spirits. They're making a new record. Have you guys seen that? That's cool.

Jonathan Correia:

Yeah, I'm very excited.

James Jay Edwards:

They're there. They're in the studio. Paul keeps posting pictures of his pedal board and his and his rigs, so yeah, it's gonna be good artwork is Chris Fisher. So give crystal like as well. I don't know what's going on with him. He was knee deep in his Star Wars fan movie, and then I haven't heard anything about that. So he's still doing stuff. He's just not posting as often I think, which is weird, because usually artists are they never shut up about their art, but he's, he's pretty low key about it, though. So you have to chase me now. As far as we're concerned, you can find any of us at the Eye On Horror Facebook page, the iHorror Facebook page. The Eye On Horror, twitter. litterbox. Instagram. Still no Grindr we're waiting on. But uh, yeah, you were not hard to find. You can also find us at iHorror calm, which is where we all call home. And yeah, that's pretty much it for this for this episode. So let us know what your theater going experiences are like and we will see you in a couple weeks. So for me, James Jay Edwards.

Jacob Davidson:

I'm Jacob Davison,

James Jay Edwards:

I'm Jonathan Correia. Keep your Eye On Horror.

Intros
Spiral From the Book of Saw reviews
The Queen of Black Magic
Jacob Gets a Pack From Vinegar Syndrome
Preordering Dead & Buried Soundtrack
Things Heard and Seen Review from Jay
Wrath of Man Reviews from Jay and Jacob
Correia Watches A 90's Burt Reynolds Action Film, Raven, And Needs You To Watch It Too
Why Are Horror Fans So Twisted? According to the Latest Clickbait
That One Time Someone Said Horror Can't Take Place in Space
Going Back to Theaters: Personal Experiances of The Good, The Bad, and the Anxiety
Outros and Restless Spirits New Album in the Works
The Sweet Sounds of Restless Spirts